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? was in phoenix or the fbi office in phoenix and what do we know about that? >> guest: with this in perspective. the alcohol tobacco and firearms bureau is the main regulator of the firearms of the united states, yet the problem is that legal firearms are used and for crimes. less than 1% involving guns involve the lawfully obtained firearms. murder and so on these are almost always using black market guns so the agency for a long time wanted jurisdiction to expand its operations because -- had the needed to have an area that the lawfully obtained firearms were used to expand the jurisdictions. at the center and the political party also wanted about a recent supreme court case that had identified the second amendment, and they wanted to bring back the gun control so there was an ideological agenda and a career agenda. the operation had been tried on a wide receiver but there were more controls in place and the operation was a failure. it wasn't a dangerous failure as fast and furious but they decided to double their mistake early in the obama year. how far it went with the president involved in
. why does the fbi come to our reservations to investigate murders persist the state in some communities in this whole issue of jurisdiction and who has jurisdiction. one of the issues, while we are in in the hill today dealing with violence against women and trying to figure out how can tribal governments be able to have the jurisdiction to be able to protect their women and children from perpetrators of wrecks another issue that you deal with is the foundation a foundational piece in your book is you talk about -- a little bit about the adoption of high number of children in foster care and you know we are waiting for that decision coming out in south carolina about indian child welfare and i think people who are policy decision make or should read this book because it has those grounding principles and the origins of the issues we are we are dealing with now. so as you are dealing with you now, the few minutes we have left i want to be able to -- what are those policies and what were you thinking when you included those that you included in the book and what were your hopes? >> guest:
as far as jurisdiction, why does the fbi come on to our reservations to investigate murders and the whole question've who has jurisdiction is one of the issues that -- on the hill today dealing with violence against women and trying to figure out, how can tribal government be able to have jurisdiction to be able to protect their women and children from perpetrators. another issue that you deal with as a foundational piece in your book you talk about the indian child welfare act, and the doings and the -- adoptions and high number of chirp in foster care, and we're waiting for this decision coming out on foster care about the indian child welfare, and people who are policy decisionmakers should read this book because it has those grounding principles, oorigins of the issues we're dealing with today. so, as you're dealing with the few minute wes have left, what of those policies -- what were you thinking when you included those pieces within the book and what were your hopes? >> guest: a lot of peep want at sustain studies 101. how does sovereignty work? what is indian child welfare? there'
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3